Block ip Trap

Solar power LED light plant and 1.5W generator

15 Jul 2019

Larson Electronics’ solar-powered LED light plant generator features automated actuators for raising and lowering the solar panels and provides continuous operation for up to 36.5 hours. Panel assemblies can be positioned towards the sun but do not follow the sun automatically. The SPLT-1.5K-1000A-30-4X16K-LED solar-powered LED light plant and generator features six 265W solar panels, a solar charging system, battery bank, LED light array, dust to dawn sensor, timers, battery charging system, and a pneumatic mast mounted on a trailer. The 1.5W solar generator replenishes up to 363Ah of usable battery capacity per day (assuming 5.5 hours of peak charging sunlight). This unit delivers 24V for lighting, camera use, sensors, and other electronic equipment. Larson Electronics’ solar power LED light plant and generator features polycrystalline solar panels that generate a total output of 1590W and are mounted to a rotating axis assembly. Four 2,000lb hand-crank leveling jacks are used for leveling the panels after deployment. This 24Vdc system has panels terminated with a fused combiner box with a single-lever action cut-off switch. The charged controller on this unit is shaded and offers added air flow from the exhaust of a 1400CFM component cooling system. The charge controller charges a 1000A capacity battery bank comprised of eight 12V 250aH 8D deep cycle acid glass mat batteries tied together with panels producing about 11A per hour. All electrical components are enclosed in a NEMA 3R job box bolted to the trailer. The aluminum pneumatic light mast reaches 30ft in height via a low-voltage air compressor. The mast can be rotated 360° and features high-output LED flood lights that produce a total of 64,000 lumens of light covering three acres. The Cree XPH LEDs are paired with high purity optics and are IP67 rated, waterproof, vapor proof and designed for use in harsh environments.

Larson Electronics LLC | http://www.larsonelectronics.com


Volume: 2019 July/August